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accept activity actual agree answer assumed attention become belief cause chapter common conceived conception conscience consciousness consider criticism demands desire difficulty discussion doctrine doubt effort emotion error ethical evil evolution existence experience expression external fact faith false feel follow future give given happiness higher highest human hypothesis idea ideal individual infinite judge judgment knowledge known least less lives look matter means mere merely mind moral insight namely nature needs neighbor never notion object once ourselves pain perfect philosophy physical pity possible postulate present problem progress question reality realize reason regard relation religion religious remain result seek seems selfish sense separate simply skepticism spirit suggest supposed sure thee theory things thou thought tion true truth unity universal whole worth
Page 219 - Oh that I knew where I might find him ! That I might come even to his seat ! I would order my cause before him, And fill my mouth with arguments.
Page 116 - When the lamp is shattered The light in the dust lies dead — When the cloud is scattered The rainbow's glory is shed. When the lute is broken, Sweet tones are remembered not; When the lips have spoken, Loved accents are soon forgot.
Page 340 - When I deny sensible things an existence out of the mind, I do not mean my mind in particular, but all minds. Now it is plain they have an existence exterior to my mind, since I find them by experience to be independent of it.
Page 158 - He seems to thee a little less living than thou; his life is dim, it is cold, it is a pale fire beside thy own burning desires.... So, dimly and by instinct hast thou lived with thy neighbor, and hast known him not, being blind. Thou hast made [of him] a thing, no Self at all. Have done with this illusion...
Page 207 - In him who has intercourse (with others) affections arise, (and then) the pain which follows affection ; considering the misery that originates in affection let one wander alone like a rhinoceros.
Page 32 - The future, till the past be gulfd in darkness, It is not of my search. — My mother Earth ! And thou fresh breaking Day, and you, ye Mountains, Why are ye beautiful ? I cannot love ye. And thou, the...
Page 51 - The fact then appears to be, that we are constituted so as to condemn falsehood, unprovoked violence, injustice, and to approve of benevolence to some preferably to others, abstracted from all consideration, which conduct is likeliest to produce an overbalance of happiness or misery.
Page 189 - Man, one harmonious soul of many a soul, Whose nature is its own divine control, Where all things flow to all, as rivers to the sea...